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Waves Vocal Rider Torrent Finalrar

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Waves Vocal Rider Torrent Final.rar
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Waves Vocal Rider Torrent Final.rarIvan Dassine

Ivan Dassine (; ; born May 25, 1986 in Kamenets-Podolsky) is a former Moldovan football player. He started out in his career with FC Zimbru Chişinău, and then represented a series of Romanian teams, while he also played abroad in Turkey, Ukraine, Scotland and Israel.

International career
Dassine was a member of the Moldova national football team, and was first called up to the national side on 11 May 2011 for two friendly matches, scoring his first goal for Moldova on 30 May 2011 in a friendly match against Angola. He was recalled to the national team on 17 April 2012 for two matches against Ukraine and Sweden.

Moldovan Cup: 2010
Moldovan Super Cup: 2011


External links

Category:1986 births
Category:Living people
Category:People from Kamenets-Podolsky
Category:Association football forwards
Category:Moldovan footballers
Category:Moldovan people of Romanian descent
Category:Moldovan expatriate footballers
Category:Moldova international footballers
Category:FC Zimbru Chișinău players
Category:FC Costuleni players
Category:FC Unirea Dej players
Category:FC Zimbru Chișinău players
Category:FC Zugdidi players
Category:Samsunspor footballers
Category:Sivasspor footballers
Category:Kayserispor footballers
Category:Süper Lig players
Category:Ukrainian Premier League players
Category:Russian Premier League players
Category:Expatriate footballers in Turkey
Category:Expatriate footballers in Israel
Category:Expatriate footballers in Scotland
Category:Moldovan expatriate sportspeople in

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The Internet censorship bill already headed for defeat in the US Senate is now gaining momentum in Australia. With the defeat of various state-level censorship bills in the last three years, most people expect that SOPA (the Senate’s version of the bill) and PIPA (the House of Representatives’ version) will go down. Most people are caught off-guard when legislation that seems well designed to solve a problem is quickly adopted and then rushed through in a flurry of phone calls, emails and hard work. All too often, that legislation won’t stand up under subsequent scrutiny.

The Australian public has been aware of the dangers of SOPA and PIPA for some time. We’ve seen what can happen when internet freedom is imperilled. The government immediately shut down several popular online services during the blackout day protests in 2011. We also saw the blocking of the Stop Online Piracy Act, the first attempt at a national internet censorship bill in Australia.

Despite the fact that the public was outraged, it was subsequently shocked to learn that our internet was being used by law enforcement to spy on users, without warrants, and that the government was considering other laws to ensure ISPs kept their copyright infringers offline.

Most recently, amendments to Copyright (Miscellaneous Provisions) Act 1995, the law that requires internet service providers to assist police in the fight against online copyright infringement, were passed in June 2012. These amendments, based on SOPA and PIPA, were designed to replace an earlier part of the law (which, incidentally, hadn’t been used at all in the past five years). The new law allows websites to be blocked by the government, without court approval and without ensuring access for the people who run the websites. It does not provide for meaningful appeals in cases where websites are blocked.

The amendments are unprecedented in Australia. They would allow the government to block websites with minimal oversight and at the whim of the minister.

SOPA and PIPA are an attack on basic freedoms and the ability to access online content. While it’s easy to point fingers at the foreign websites that are relied upon by Australians to get a news service, it also means that the Australian websites that rely on those sites to get content into Australia (YouTube, The Pirate Bay, The Today Show) are also vulnerable.

The amendments will also allow

By olyamor

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